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Nov 3, 2013 4:30am PST
thinking that 26.2 miles, it's a long way, but daniel lieberman who is a harvard professor says human beings were made for this. he has a new book out called "the story of the human body," and he says anybody can learn to run faster with less effort. >> the question really was how did people hunt before the technology, such as the bow and arrow, and we think our ancesto ancestors could run faster. this is a treadmill that has a plate built into it, so it's a fancy scale that measures forces in dimension, and each marker is reflecting light that hits it and bounces it back to the camera, and we put together a picture of his buddy. so beau is running in a way a lot of people run, and he is leaning at the waist. most evidence suggests this is not a good way to run. when he hits the ground, there's an impact feed, and there's a rapid rate of rise so the first peak, that's the impact peak, and that's the body slamming into >> beau is not running with natural form or good form. he's got good poise tour and maybe a lean but at the ankle and not hips and running with a high pace, about 170 to
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